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<T 1H4><L 1><Y Q><P d5v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter the King, Lord Iohn of Lancaster, Earle} 3 {of Westmerland, with others}.> 4 <S {King}.> 5 So shaken as we are, so wan with care, 6 Finde we a time for frighted Peace to pant, 7 *And breath shortwinded accents of new broils 8 To be commenc'd in Stronds a- farre remote: 9 No more the thirsty entrance of this Soile, 10 Shall daube her lippes with her owne childrens blood: 11 No more shall trenching Warre channell her fields, 12 Nor bruise her Flowrets with the Armed hoofes 13 Of hostile paces. Those opposed eyes, 14 Which like the Meteors of a troubled Heauen, 15 All of one Nature, of one Substance bred, 16 Did lately meete in the intestine shocke, 17 And furious cloze of ciuill Butchery, 18 Shall now in mutuall well- beseeming rankes 19 March all one way, and be no more oppos'd 20 Against Acquaintance, Kindred, and A . . .
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<T 1H6><L 1><Y M><P k2v><C A> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Dead March}.> 3 <D {Enter the Funerall of King Henry the Fift, attended on by} 4 {the Duke of Bedford, Regent of France; the Duke} 5 {of Gloster, Protector; the Duke of Exeter War-wicke, 6 the Bishop of Winchester, and} 7 {the Duke of Somerset}.> 8 <S {Bedford}.> 9 *Hung be y heauens with black, yield day to night; 10 *Comets importing change of Times and States, 11 Brandish your crystall Tresses in the Skie, 12 *And with them scourge the bad reuolting Stars, 13 That haue consented vnto {Henries} death: 14 King {Henry} the Fift, too famous to liue long, 15 England ne're lost a King of so much worth. 16 <S {Glost}.> England ne're had a King vntill his time: 17 Vertue he had, deseruing to command, 18 His brandisht Sword did blinde men with his beames, 19 His Armes spred wider then a Dragons Wings: 20 His sparkling Eyes, reple . . .
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<T 2H4><L 1><Y Q><P f6v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <Z INDVCTION.> 3 <D {Enter Rumour}.> 4 Open your Eares: For which of you will stop 5 *The vent of Hearing, when loud {Rumor} speakes? 6 I, from the Orient, to the drooping West 7 *(Making the winde my Post- horse) still vnfold 8 The Acts commenced on this Ball of Earth. 9 Vpon my Tongue, continuall Slanders ride, 10 The which, in euery Language, I pronounce, 11 Stuffing the Eares of them with false Reports: 12 I speake of Peace, while couert Enmitie 13 (Vnder the smile of Safety) wounds the World: 14 And who but {Rumour}, who but onely I 15 Make fearfull Musters, and prepar'd Defence, 16 *Whil'st the bigge yeare, swolne with some other griefes, 17 Is thought with childe, by the sterne Tyrant, Warre, 18 And no such matter? {Rumour}, is a Pipe 19 Blowne by Surmises, Ielousies, Coniectures; 20 And of so easie, and so plaine a stop . . .
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<T 2H6><L 1><Y M><P m2v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Flourish of Trumpets: Then Hoboyes}.> 3 *<D {Enter King, Duke Humfrey, Salisbury, Warwicke, and Beau-ford} 4 {on the one side}. 5 {The Queene, Suffolke, Yorke, Somerset, and Buckingham}, 6 {on the other}.> 7 <S {Suffolke}.> 8 As by your high Imperiall Maiesty, 9 I had in charge at my depart for France, 10 As Procurator to your Excellence, 11 To marry Princes {Margaret} for your Grace; 12 So in the Famous Ancient City, {Toures}, 13 In presence of the Kings of {France}, and {Sicill}, 14 *The Dukes of {Orleance, Calaber, Britaigne}, and {Alanson}, 15 *Seuen Earles, twelue Barons, & twenty reuerend Bishops 16 I haue perform'd my Taske, and was espous'd, 17 And humbly now vpon my bended knee, 18 In sight of England, and her Lordly Peeres, 19 Deliuer vp my Title in the Queene 20 To your most gracious hands, that are the Substance . . .
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<T 3H6><L 1><Y M><P o4><C A> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Alarum}.> 3 <D {Enter Plantagenet, Edward, Richard, Norfolke, Mount-ague}, 4 {Warwicke, and Souldiers}.> 5 <S {Warwicke}.> 6 I Wonder how the King escap'd our hands? 7 *<S {Pl}.> While we pursu'd the Horsmen of y North, 8 He slyly stole away, and left his men: 9 Whereat the great Lord of Northumberland, 10 Whose Warlike eares could neuer brooke retreat, 11 Chear'd vp the drouping Army, and himselfe. 12 Lord {Clifford} and Lord {Stafford} all a- brest 13 Charg'd our maine Battailes Front: and breaking in, 14 Were by the Swords of common Souldiers slaine. 15 <S {Edw}.> Lord {Staffords} Father, Duke of {Buckingham}, 16 Is either slaine or wounded dangerous. 17 I cleft his Beauer with a down- right blow: 18 That this is true (Father) behold his blood. 19 <S {Mount}.> And Brother, here's the Earle of Wiltshires |(blood, 20 Whom . . .
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<T Ant><L 1><Y M><P vv6v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Demetrius and Philo}.> 3 <S {Philo}.> 4 Nay, but this dotage of our Generals 5 *Ore- flowes the measure: those his goodly eyes 6 That o're the Files and Musters of the Warre, 7 Haue glow'd like plated Mars: 8 Now bend, now turne 9 The Office and Deuotion of their view 10 Vpon a Tawny Front. His Captaines heart, 11 Which in the scuffles of great Fights hath burst 12 The Buckles on his brest, reneages all temper, 13 And is become the Bellowes and the Fan 14 To coole a Gypsies Lust. 15 <D {Flourish. Enter Anthony, Cleopatra, her Ladies, the} 16 {Traine, with Eunuchs fanning her}.> 17 Looke where they come: 18 Take but good note, and you shall see in him 19 (The triple Pillar of the world) transform'd 20 Into a Strumpets Foole. Behold and see. 21 <S {Cleo}.> If it be Loue indeed, tell me how much. 22 *<S {Ant}.> . . .
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<T AWW><L 1><Y M><P V1v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 *<D {Enter yong Bertram Count of Rossillion, his Mother, and} 3 {Helena, Lord Lafew, all in blacke}.> 4 <S {Mother}.> 5 *In deliuering my sonne from me, I burie a se-cond 6 husband. 7 *<S {Ros}.> And I in going Madam, weep ore my 8 *fathers death anew; but I must attend his maie-sties 9 *command, to whom I am now in Ward, euermore 10 in subiection. 11 *<S {Laf}.> You shall find of the King a husband Madame, 12 *you sir a father. He that so generally is at all times good, 13 *must of necessitie hold his vertue to you, whose worthi-nesse 14 *would stirre it vp where it wanted rather then lack 15 it where there is such abundance. 16 *<S {Mo}.> What hope is there of his Maiesties amendment? 17 *<S {Laf}.> He hath abandon'd his Phisitions Madam, vn-der 18 *whose practises he hath persecuted time with hope, 19 *and finds no other aduantage in the . . .
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<T AYL><L 1><Y M><P Q3><C C> 1 <Z {Actus primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Orlando and Adam}.> 3 <S {Orlando}.> 4 *As I remember {Adam}, it was vpon this fashion 5 *bequeathed me by #will, but poore a thousand 6 *Crownes, and as thou saist, charged my bro-ther 7 *on his blessing to breed mee well: and 8 *there begins my sadnesse: My brother {Iaques} he keepes 9 *at schoole, and report speakes goldenly of his profit: 10 *for my part, he keepes me rustically at home, or (to speak 11 *more properly) staies me heere at home vnkept: for call 12 *you that keeping for a gentleman of my birth, that dif-fers 13 *not from the stalling of an Oxe? his horses are bred 14 *better, for besides that they are faire with their feeding, 15 *they are taught their mannage, and to that end Riders 16 *deerely hir'd: but I (his brother) gaine nothing vnder 17 *him but growth, for the which his Animals on his 18 *dunghils are as much bo . . .
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<T CE><L 1><Y M><P H1><C C> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 *<D {Enter the Duke of Ephesus, with the Merchant of Siracusa}, 3 {Iaylor, and other attendants}.> 4 <S {Marchant}.> 5 Proceed {Solinus} to procure my fall, 6 *And by the doome of death end woes and all. 7 *<S {Duke}.> Merchant of {Siracusa}, plead no more. 8 I am not partiall to infringe our Lawes; 9 The enmity and discord which of late 10 Sprung from the rancorous outrage of your Duke, 11 To Merchants our well- dealing Countrimen, 12 Who wanting gilders to redeeme their liues, 13 Haue seal'd his rigorous statutes with their blouds, 14 Excludes all pitty from our threatning lookes: 15 For since the mortall and intestine iarres 16 Twixt thy seditious Countrimen and vs, 17 It hath in solemne Synodes beene decreed, 18 Both by the {Siracusians} and our selues, 19 To admit no trafficke to our aduerse townes: 20 Nay more, if any borne . . .
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<T Cor><L 1><Y M><P aa1><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter a Company of Mutinous Citizens, with Staues}, 3 {Clubs, and other weapons}.> 4 <S 1. {Citizen}.> 5 *Before we proceed any further, heare me speake. 6 <S {All}.> Speake, speake. 7 *<S 1.{Cit}.> You are all resolu'd rather to dy then 8 to famish? 9 <S {All}.> Resolu'd, resolu'd. 10 *<S 1.{Cit}.> First you know, {Caius Martius} is chiefe enemy 11 to the people. 12 <S {All}.> We know't, we know't. 13 *<S 1.{Cit}.> Let vs kill him, and wee'l haue Corne at our own 14 price. Is't a Verdict? 15 *<S {All}.> No more talking on't; Let it be done, away, away 16 <S 2.{Cit}.> One word, good Citizens. 17 *<S 1.{Cit}.> We are accounted poore Citizens, the Patri-cians 18 *good: what Authority surfets one, would releeue 19 *vs. If they would yeelde vs but the superfluitie while it 20 *were wholsome, wee might guesse they releeued vs hu-manel . . .
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<T Cym><L 1><Y M><P zz3><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter two Gentlemen}.> 3 <S 1.{Gent}.> 4 You do not meet a man but Frownes. 5 Our bloods no more obey the Heauens 6 Then our Courtiers: 7 Still seeme, as do's the Kings. 8 <S 2 {Gent}.> But what's the matter? 9 *<S 1.> His daughter, and the heire of's kingdome (whom 10 He purpos'd to his wiues sole Sonne, a Widdow 11 That late he married) hath referr'd her selfe 12 Vnto a poore, but worthy Gentleman. She's wedded, 13 Her Husband banish'd; she imprison'd, all 14 Is outward sorrow, though I thinke the King 15 Be touch'd at very heart. 16 <S 2> None but the King? 17 <S 1> He that hath lost her too: so is the Queene, 18 That most desir'd the Match. But not a Courtier, 19 Although they weare their faces to the bent 20 Of the Kings lookes, hath a heart that is not 21 Glad at the thing they scowle at. 22 <S 2> And why so . . .
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<T H5><L 1><Y M><P h1><C A> 1 <D Enter Prologue.> 2 {O For a Muse of Fire, that would ascend} 3 {The brightest Heauen of Inuention:} 4 {A Kingdome for a Stage, Princes to Act}, 5 {And Monarchs to behold the swelling Scene}. 6 {Then should the Warlike} Harry, {like himselfe}, 7 {Assume the Port of} Mars, {and at his heeles} 8 ({Leasht in, like Hounds) should Famine, Sword, and Fire} 9 {Crouch for employment. But pardon, Gentles all:} 10 {The flat vnraysed Spirits, that hath dar'd}, 11 {On this vnworthy Scaffold, to bring forth} 12 {So great an Obiect. Can this Cock- Pit hold} 13 {The vastie fields of France? Or may we cramme} 14 {Within this Woodden #O, the very Caskes} 15 {That did affright the Ayre at Agincourt?} 16 {O pardon: since a crooked Figure may} 17 {Attest in little place a Million}, 18 {And let vs, Cyphers to this great Accompt}, 19 {On your imaginarie Forces worke}. 20 {Suppose wi . . .
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<T H8><L 1><Y M><P t3><C B><A F> 1 <Z {THE PROLOGVE}.> 2 {I Come no more to make you laugh, Things now}, 3 {That beare a Weighty, and a Serious Brow}, 4 {Sad, high, and working, full of State and Woe:} 5 {Such Noble Scoenes, as draw the Eye to flow} 6 {We now present. Those that can Pitty, heere} 7 {May (if they thinke it well) let fall a Teare}, 8 {The Subiect will deserue it. Such as giue} 9 {Their Money out of hope they may beleeue}, 10 {May heere finde Truth too. Those that come to see} 11 {Onely a show or two, and so agree}, 12 {The Play may passe: If they be still, and willing}, 13 {Ile vndertake may see away their shilling} 14 {Richly in two short houres. Onely they} 15 {That come to heare a Merry, Bawdy Play}, 16 {A noyse of Targets: Or to see a Fellow} 17 {In a long Motley Coate, garded with Yellow}, 18 {Will be deceyu'd. For gentle Hearers, know} 19 {To ranke our chosen Truth with such . . .
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<T Ham><L 1><Y Q><P nn4v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Barnardo and Francisco two Centinels}.> 3 <S {Barnardo}.> 4 Who's there? 5 *<S {Fran}.> Nay answer me: Stand & vnfold 6 your selfe. 7 <S {Bar}.> Long liue the King. 8 <S {Fran}.> {Barnardo}? 9 <S {Bar}.> He. 10 <S {Fran}.> You come most carefully vpon your houre. 11 *<S {Bar}.> 'Tis now strook twelue, get thee to bed {Francisco}. 12 *<S {Fran}.> For this releefe much thankes: 'Tis bitter cold, 13 And I am sicke at heart. 14 <S {Barn}.> Haue you had quiet Guard? 15 <S {Fran}.> Not a Mouse stirring. 16 *<S {Barn}.> Well, goodnight. If you do meet {Horatio} and 17 *{Marcellus}, the Riuals of my Watch, bid them make #hast. 18 <D {Enter Horatio and Marcellus}.> 19 <S {Fran}.> I thinke I heare them. Stand: who's there? 20 <S {Hor}.> Friends to this ground. 21 <S {Mar}.> And Leige- men to the Dane. 22 <S {Fran}.> Giue . . .
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<T JC><L 1><Y M><P kk1><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Flauius, Murellus, and certaine Commoners} 3 {ouer the Stage}.> 4 <S {Flauius}.> 5 *Hence: home you idle Creatures, get you home: 6 Is this a Holiday? What, know you not 7 (Being Mechanicall) you ought not walke 8 Vpon a labouring day, without the signe 9 Of your Profession? Speake, what Trade art thou? 10 <S {Car}.> Why Sir, a Carpenter. 11 <S {Mur}.> Where is thy Leather Apron, and thy Rule? 12 What dost thou with thy best Apparrell on? 13 You sir, what Trade are you? 14 *<S {Cobl}.> Truely Sir, in respect of a fine Workman, I am 15 but as you would say, a Cobler. 16 *<S {Mur}.> But what Trade art thou? Answer me directly. 17 *<S {Cob}.> A Trade Sir, that I hope I may vse, with a safe 18 *Conscience, which is indeed Sir, a Mender of bad soules. 19 *<S {Fla}.> What Trade thou knaue? Thou naughty knaue, 20 what Trade? 21 . . .
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<T KJ><L 1><Y M><P a1><C C> 1 <Z {Actus Primus, Scaena Prima}.> 2 *<D {Enter King Iohn, Queene Elinor, Pembroke, Essex, and Sa-lisbury}, 3 {with the Chattylion of France}.> 4 <S {King} {Iohn}.> 5 *Now say {Chatillion}, what would {France} with vs? 6 <S {Chat}.> Thus (after greeting) speakes the King 7 of France, 8 In my behauiour to the Maiesty, 9 The borrowed Maiesty of {England} heere. 10 <S {Elea}.> A strange beginning: borrowed Maiesty? 11 <S {K.Iohn}.> Silence (good mother) heare the Embassie. 12 <S {Chat}.> {Philip} of {France}, in right and true behalfe 13 Of thy deceased brother, {Geffreyes} sonne, 14 {#Arthur Plantaginet}, laies most lawfull claime 15 To this faire Iland, and the Territories: 16 To {Ireland, Poyctiers, Aniowe, Torayne, Maine}, 17 Desiring thee to lay aside the sword 18 Which swaies vsurpingly these seuerall titles, 19 And put the same into yong {Arthurs} hand, 20 Thy . . .
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<T KL><L 1><Y Q><P qq2><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Kent, Gloucester, and Edmond}.> 3 <S {Kent}.> 4 *I thought the King had more affected the 5 Duke of {Albany}, then {Cornwall}. 6 *<S {Glou}.> It did alwayes seeme so to vs: But 7 *now in the diuision of the Kingdome, it ap-peares 8 *not which of the Dukes hee valewes 9 *most, for qualities are so weigh'd, that curiosity in nei-ther, 10 can make choise of eithers moity. 11 <S {Kent}.> Is not this your Son, my Lord? 12 *<S {Glou}.> His breeding Sir, hath bin at my charge. I haue 13 *so often blush'd to acknowledge him, that now I am 14 braz'd too't. 15 <S {Kent}.> I cannot conceiue you. 16 *<S {Glou}.> Sir, this yong Fellowes mother could; where-vpon 17 *she grew round womb'd, and had indeede (Sir) a 18 *Sonne for her Cradle, ere she had a husband for her bed. 19 Do you smell a fault? 20 *<S {Kent}.> I cannot wish the fault vndo . . .
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<T LLL><L 1><Y Q><P L1v><C C> 1 <Z {Actus primus}.> 2 *<D {Enter Ferdinand King of Nauarre, Berowne, Longauill, and} 3 {Dumane}.> 4 <S {Ferdinand}.> 5 Let {Fame}, that all hunt after in their liues, 6 Liue registred vpon our brazen Tombes, 7 And then grace vs in the disgrace of death: 8 when spight of cormorant deuouring Time, 9 Th' endeuour of this present breath may buy: 10 That honour which shall bate his sythes keene edge, 11 And make vs heyres of all eternitie. 12 Therefore braue Conquerours, for so you are, 13 That warre against your owne affections, 14 And the huge Armie of the worlds desires. 15 Our late edict shall strongly stand in force, 16 {#Nauar} shall be the wonder of the world. 17 Our Court shall be a little Achademe, 18 Still and contemplatiue in liuing #Art. 19 You three, {Berowne, Dumaine}, and {Longauill}, 20 Haue sworne for three yeeres terme, to liue with me: 21 My f . . .
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<T Mac><L 1><Y M><P ll6><C A><A S> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Thunder and Lightning. Enter three Witches}.> 3 <S 1.> When shall we three meet againe? 4 In Thunder, Lightning, or in Raine? 5 <S 2.> When the Hurley- burley's done, 6 When the Battaile's lost, and wonne. 7 <S 3.> That will be ere the set of Sunne. 8 <S 1.> Where the place? 9 <S 2.> Vpon the Heath. 10 <S 3.> There to meet with {Macbeth}. 11 <S 1.> I come, {Gray- Malkin}. 12 <S {All}.> {Padock} calls anon: faire is foule, and foule is faire, 13 Houer through the fogge and filthie ayre. <D {Exeunt}.> 14 <Z {Scena Secunda}.> 15 <D {Alarum within. Enter King Malcome, Donal-baine}, 16 {#Lenox, with attendants, meeting} 17 {a bleeding Captaine}.> 18 <S {King}.> What bloody man is that? he can report, 19 As seemeth by his plight, of the Reuolt 20 The newest state. 21 <S {Mal}.> This is the Serieant, 22 Who like a . . .
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<T MAN><L 1><Y Q><P I3><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 *<D {Enter Leonato Gouernour of Messina, Innogen his wife, He-ro} 3 *{his daughter, and Beatrice his Neece, with a messenger}.> 4 <S {Leonato}.> 5 *I learne in this Letter, that {#Don Peter} of {Arra-gon}, 6 comes this night to {Messina}. 7 *<S {Mess}.> He is very neere by this: he was not 8 three Leagues off when I left him. 9 *<S {Leon}.> How many Gentlemen haue you lost in this 10 action? 11 <S {Mess}.> But few of any sort, and none of name. 12 *<S {Leon}.> A victorie is twice it selfe, when the atchieuer 13 *brings home full numbers: I finde heere, that #Don {Pe-ter} 14 *hath bestowed much honor on a yong {Florentine}, cal-led 15 {Claudio}. 16 *<S {Mess}.> Much deseru'd on his part, and equally remem-bred 17 *by #Don {Pedro}, he hath borne himselfe beyond the 18 *promise of his age, doing in the figure of a Lambe, the 19 *feats of a Lion, . . .
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<T MM><L 1><Y C><P F1><C C> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Duke, Escalus, Lords}.> 3 <S {Duke}.> 4 {Escalus}. 5 <S {Esc}.> My Lord. 6 *<S {Duk}.> Of Gouernment, the properties to vn-|(fold, 7 *Would seeme in me t' affect speech & discourse, 8 Since I am put to know, that your owne Science 9 Exceedes (in that) the lists of all aduice 10 My strength can giue you: Then no more remaines 11 But that, to your sufficiency, as your worth is able, 12 And let them worke: The nature of our People, 13 Our {Cities Institutions}, and the Termes 14 For Common Iustice, y'are as pregnant in 15 As #Art, and practise, hath inriched any 16 That we remember: There is our Commission, 17 *From which, we would not haue you warpe; call hither, 18 I say, bid come before vs {Angelo}: 19 What figure of vs thinke you, he will beare. 20 For you must know, we haue with speciall soule 21 Elected him our ab . . .
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<T MND><L 1><Y Q><P N1><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus}.> 2 <D {Enter Theseus, Hippolita, with others}.> 3 <S {Theseus}.> 4 Now faire Hippolita, our nuptiall houre 5 *Drawes on apace: foure happy daies bring in 6 *Another Moon: but oh, me thinkes, how slow 7 *This old Moon wanes; She lingers my desires 8 Like to a Step- dame, or a Dowager, 9 Long withering out a yong mans reuennew. 10 *<S {Hip}.> Foure daies wil quickly steep the[m]selues in nights 11 Foure nights wil quickly dreame away the time: 12 And then the Moone, like to a siluer bow, 13 Now bent in heauen, shal behold the night 14 Of our solemnities. 15 <S {The}.> Go {Philostrate}, 16 Stirre vp the Athenian youth to merriments, 17 Awake the pert and nimble spirit of mirth, 18 Turne melancholy forth to Funerals: 19 The pale companion is not for our pompe, 20 Hippolita, I woo'd thee with my sword, 21 And wonne thy loue, doing thee iniuries: 2 . . .
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<T MV><L 1><Y Q><P O4><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus}.> 2 <D {Enter Anthonio, Salarino, and Salanio}.> 3 <S {Anthonio}.> 4 In sooth I know not why I am so sad, 5 It wearies me: you say it wearies you; 6 But how I caught it, found it, or came by it, 7 What stuffe 'tis made of, whereof it is borne, 8 *I am to learne: and such a Want- wit sadnesse makes of 9 mee, 10 That I haue much ado to know my selfe. 11 <S {Sal}.> Your minde is tossing on the Ocean, 12 There where your Argosies with portly saile 13 Like Signiors and rich Burgers on the flood, 14 Or as it were the Pageants of the sea, 15 Do ouer- peere the pettie Traffiquers 16 That curtsie to them, do them reuerence 17 As they flye by them with their wouen wings. 18 <S {Salar}.> Beleeue me sir, had I such venture forth, 19 The better part of my affections, would 20 Be with my hopes abroad. I should be still 21 Plucking the grasse to know where . . .
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<T MWW><L 1><Y C><P D2><C C> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Iustice} Shallow, Slender, {Sir} Hugh Euans, {Master} 3 Page, Falstoffe, Bardolph, Nym, Pistoll, Anne Page, 4 {Mistresse} Ford, {Mistresse} Page, Simple.> 5 <S {Shallow}.> 6 *Sir {Hugh}, perswade me not: I will make a Star-Chamber 7 *matter of it, if hee were twenty Sir 8 *{Iohn Falstoffs}, he shall not abuse {Robert Shallow} 9 Esquire. 10 *<S {Slen}.> In the County of {Glocester}, Iustice of Peace and |(Coram. 11 <S {Shal}.> #I (Cosen {Slender}) and {Cust-alorum}. 12 *<S {Slen}.> #I, and {Ratolorum} too; and a Gentleman borne 13 *(Master Parson) who writes himselfe {Armigero}, in any 14 Bill, Warrant, Quittance, or Obligation, {Armigero}. 15 *<S {Shal}.> #I that I doe, and haue done any time these three 16 hundred yeeres. 17 *<S {Slen}.> All his successors (gone before him) hath don't: 18 *and all his Ancestors (that come after him) . . .
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<T Oth><L 1><Y Q><P ss3v><C E> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Rodorigo, and Iago}.> 3 <S {Rodorigo}.> 4 Neuer tell me, I take it much vnkindly 5 That thou ({Iago}) who hast had my purse, 6 *As if y strings were thine, should'st know of this. 7 *<S {Ia}.> But you'l not heare me. If euer I did dream 8 Of such a matter, abhorre me. 9 <S {Rodo}.> Thou told'st me, 10 Thou did'st hold him in thy hate. 11 <S {Iago}.> Despise me 12 If I do not. Three Great- ones of the Cittie, 13 (In personall suite to make me his Lieutenant) 14 Off- capt to him: and by the faith of man 15 I know my price, I am worth no worsse a place. 16 But he (as louing his owne pride, and purposes) 17 Euades them, with a bumbast Circumstance, 18 Horribly stufft with Epithites of warre, 19 Non- suites my Mediators. For certes, saies he, 20 I haue already chose my Officer. And what was he? 21 For- sooth, a great . . .
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<T PRE><L 1><Y M><P AA1v><C X> 1 To the Reader. 2 This Figure, that thou here seest put, 3 It was for gentle Shakespeare cut; 4 Wherein the Grauer had a strife 5 with Nature, to out- doo the life: 6 O, could he but haue drawne his wit 7 As well in brasse, as he hath hit 8 His face; the Print would then surpasse 9 All, that was euer writ in brasse. 10 But, since he cannot, Reader, looke 11 Not on his Picture, but his Booke. 12 B.I. <P pA1> 13 MR. WILLIAM 14 SHAKESPEARES 15 COMEDIES, 16 HISTORIES, & 17 TRAGEDIES. 18 Published according to the True Originall Copies. 19 {LONDON} 20 Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed. Blount. 1623. <P pA2> 21 *TO THE MOST NOBLE 22 AND 23 INCOMPARABLE PAIRE 24 OF BRETHREN. 25 WILLIAM 26 *Earle of Pembroke, &c. Lord Chamberlaine to the 27 {Kings most Excellent Maiesty}. 28 AND 29 PHILIP 30 *Earle of Montgomery, &c. Gent . . .
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<T R2><L 1><Y Q><P b6><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus, Scaena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter King Richard, Iohn of Gaunt, with other Nobles} 3 {and Attendants}.> 4 <S {King} {Richard}.> 5 Old {Iohn of Gaunt}, time- honoured Lancaster, 6 Hast thou according to thy oath and band 7 *Brought hither {Henry} Herford thy bold son: 8 *Heere to make good y boistrous late appeale, 9 Which then our leysure would not let vs heare, 10 Against the Duke of Norfolke, {Thomas Mowbray}? 11 <S {Gaunt}.> I haue my Liege. 12 <S {King}.> Tell me moreouer, hast thou sounded him, 13 If he appeale the Duke on ancient malice, 14 Or worthily as a good subiect should 15 On some knowne ground of treacherie in him. 16 *<S {Gaunt}.> As neere as I could sift him on that argument, 17 On some apparant danger seene in him, 18 Aym'd at your Highnesse, no inueterate malice. 19 <S {Kin}.> Then call them to our presence face to face, 20 And frowning . . .
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<T R3><L 1><Y Q><P q5><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Richard Duke of Gloster, solus}.> 3 Now is the Winter of our Discontent, 4 *Made glorious Summer by this Son of Yorke: 5 *And all the clouds that lowr'd vpon our house 6 In the deepe bosome of the Ocean buried. 7 *Now are our browes bound with Victorious Wreathes, 8 Our bruised armes hung vp for Monuments; 9 Our sterne Alarums chang'd to merry Meetings; 10 Our dreadfull Marches, to delightfull Measures. 11 *Grim- visag'd Warre, hath smooth'd his wrinkled Front: 12 And now, in stead of mounting Barbed Steeds, 13 To fright the Soules of fearfull Aduersaries, 14 He capers nimbly in a Ladies Chamber, 15 To the lasciuious pleasing of a Lute. 16 But I, that am not shap'd for sportiue trickes, 17 Nor made to court an amorous Looking- glasse: 18 I, that am Rudely stampt, and want loues Maiesty, 19 To strut before a wonton ambling Ny . . .
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<T Rom><L 1><Y Q><P ee3><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Sampson and Gregory, with Swords and Bucklers}, 3 {of the House of Capulet}.> 4 <S {Sampson}.> 5 {Gregory}: #A my word wee'l not carry coales. 6 <S {Greg}.> No, for then we should be Colliars. 7 *<S {Samp}.> I mean, if we be in choller, wee'l draw. 8 *<S {Greg}.> #I, While you liue, draw your necke out 9 o'th Collar. 10 <S {Samp}.> I strike quickly, being mou'd. 11 <S {Greg}.> But thou art not quickly mou'd to strike. 12 <S {Samp}.> A dog of the house of {Mountague}, moues me. 13 *<S {Greg}.> To moue, is to stir: and to be valiant, is to stand: 14 Therefore, if thou art mou'd, thou runst away. 15 *<S {Samp}.> A dogge of that house shall moue me to stand. 16 I will take the wall of any Man or Maid of {Mountagues}. 17 *<S {Greg}.> That shewes thee a weake slaue, for the wea-kest 18 goes to the wall. 19 *<S {Samp}.> True, and t . . .
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OXFORD UNIVERSITY COMPUTING SERVICE First Folio of Shakespeare : machine readable text format -------------------------------------------------------------------------- This file contains embedded markers for use by Oxford Concordance Program, delimited by the characaters < and > The following categories of reference are included: T : Play title C : Compositor identifier P : Signature A : authorial attribution Y : (occasionally) type of copy S : Speaker prefix Z : Act/scene prefix stage direction etc D : embedded stage direction Lines begining with either a space or a star are text lines, one for each line in the original text. Lines begining within a * are justified lines. Hinman's lineation for the folio is followed. Lines begining with a reference (i.e. <) are not included in the lineation. The character # is used in some texts to distinguish homographs (e.g. Will and Will); it is also used with the hyphen to indicate cases whe . . .
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<T Tem><L 1><Y C><P A1><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 *<D {A tempestuous noise of Thunder and Lightning heard: En-ter} 3 {a Ship- master, and a Boteswaine}.> 4 <S {Master}.> 5 Bote- swaine. 6 <S {Botes}.> Heere Master: What cheere? 7 *<S {Mast}.> Good: Speake to th' Mariners: fall 8 *too't, yarely, or we run our selues #a ground, 9 bestirre, bestirre. <D {Exit}.> 10 <D {Enter Mariners}.> 11 *<S {Botes}.> Heigh my hearts, cheerely, cheerely my harts: 12 *#yare, #yare: Take in the toppe- sale: Tend to th' Masters 13 *whistle: Blow till thou burst thy winde, if roome e-nough. 14 _ 15 <D {Enter Alonso, Sebastian, Anthonio, Ferdinando}, 16 {Gonzalo, and others}.> 17 *<S {Alon}.> Good Boteswaine haue care: where's the Ma-ster? 18 Play the men. 19 <S {Botes}.> I pray now keepe below. 20 <S {Anth}.> Where is the Master, Boson? 21 *<S {Botes}.> Do you not heare him? you marre our labour, 22 . . .
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<T TGV><L 1><Y C><P B4v><C D> 1 <Z {Actus primus, Scena prima}.> 2 <D {#Valentine}: {Protheus}, and {Speed}.> 3 <S {Valentine}.> 4 Cease to perswade, my louing {Protheus}; 5 *Home- keeping youth, haue euer homely wits, 6 #Wer't not affection chaines thy tender dayes 7 To the sweet glaunces of thy honour'd Loue, 8 I rather would entreat thy company, 9 To see the wonders of the world abroad, 10 Then (liuing dully sluggardiz'd at home) 11 Weare out thy youth with shapelesse idlenesse. 12 But since thou lou'st; loue still, and thriue therein, 13 Euen as I would, when I to loue begin. 14 <S {Pro}.> Wilt thou be gone? Sweet {Valentine} adew, 15 Thinke on thy {Protheus}, when thou (hap'ly) seest 16 Some rare note- worthy obiect in thy trauaile. 17 Wish me partaker in thy happinesse, 18 When thou do'st meet good hap; and in thy danger, 19 (If euer danger doe enuiron thee) 20 Commend thy grieuance to . . .
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<T Tim><L 1><Y M><P Gg1v><C B><A S> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Poet, Painter, Ieweller, Merchant, and Mercer}, 3 {at seuerall doores}.> 4 <S {Poet}.> 5 Good day Sir. 6 <S {Pain}.> I am glad y'are well. 7 *<S {Poet}.> I haue not seene you long, how goes 8 the World? 9 <S {Pain}.> It weares sir, as it growes. 10 <S {Poet}.> #I that's well knowne: 11 But what particular Rarity? What strange, 12 Which manifold record not matches: see 13 Magicke of Bounty, all these spirits thy power 14 Hath coniur'd to attend. 15 I know the Merchant. 16 <S {Pain}.> I know them both: th' others a Ieweller. 17 <S {Mer}.> O 'tis a worthy Lord. 18 <S {Iew}.> Nay that's most fixt. 19 *<S {Mer}.> A most incomparable man, breath'd as it were, 20 To an vntyreable and continuate goodnesse: 21 He passes. 22 <S {Iew}.> I haue a Iewell heere. 23 <S {Mer}.> O pray let's see't. For the Lord {Tim . . .
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<T Tit><L 1><Y Q><P cc4><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 *<D {Flourish. Enter the Tribunes and Senators aloft And then} 3 {enter Saturninus and his Followers at one doore}, 4 {and Bassianus and his Followers at the} 5 {other, with Drum & Colours}.> 6 <S {Saturninus}.> 7 Noble Patricians, Patrons of my right, 8 Defend the iustice of my Cause with Armes. 9 And Countrey- men, my louing Followers, 10 *Pleade my Successiue Title with your Swords. 11 I was the first borne Sonne, that was the last 12 That wore the Imperiall Diadem of Rome: 13 Then let my Fathers Honours liue in me, 14 Nor wrong mine Age with this indignitie. 15 <S {Bassianus}.> Romaines, Friends, Followers, 16 Fauourers of my Right: 17 If euer {Bassianus}, {Caesars} Sonne, 18 Were gracious in the eyes of Royall Rome, 19 Keepe then this passage to the Capitoll: 20 And suffer not Dishonour to approach 21 Th' Imperiall Se . . .
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<T TN><L 1><Y M><P Y2><C B> 1 <Z {Actus Primus, Scaena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Orsino Duke of Illyria, Curio, and other} 3 {Lords}.> 4 <S {Duke}.> 5 If Musicke be the food of Loue, play on, 6 Giue me excesse of it: that surfetting, 7 The appetite may sicken, and so dye. 8 That straine agen, it had a dying fall: 9 O, it came ore my eare, like the sweet sound 10 That breathes vpon a banke of Violets; 11 Stealing, and giuing Odour. Enough, no more, 12 'Tis not so sweet now, as it was before. 13 O spirit of Loue, how quicke and fresh art thou, 14 That notwithstanding thy capacitie, 15 Receiueth as the Sea. Nought enters there, 16 Of what validity, and pitch so ere, 17 But falles into abatement, and low price 18 Euen in a minute; so full of shapes is fancie, 19 That it alone, is high fantasticall. 20 <S {Cu}.> Will you go hunt my Lord? 21 <S {Du}.> What {Curio}? 22 <S {Cu}.> The Hart. 23 . . .
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<T Tro><L 1><Y Q><P XX1><C B> 1 <Z The Prologue.> 2 {In Troy there lyes the Scene: From Iles of Greece} 3 {The Princes Orgillous, their high blood chaf'd} 4 {Haue to the Port of Athens sent their shippes} 5 {Fraught with the ministers and instruments} 6 {Of cruell Warre: Sixty and nine that wore} 7 {Their Crownets Regall, from th' Athenian bay} 8 {Put forth toward Phrygia, and their vow is made} 9 {To ransacke Troy, within whose strong emures} 10 {The rauish'd} Helen, Menelaus {Queene}, 11 {With wanton} Paris {sleepes, and that's the Quarrell}. 12 {To} Tenedos {they come}, 13 {And the deepe- drawing Barke do there disgorge} 14 {Their warlike frautage: now on Dardan Plaines} 15 {The fresh and yet vnbruised Greekes do pitch} 16 {Their braue Pauillions}. Priams {six- gated City}, 17 Dardan {and} Timbria, Helias, Chetas, Troien, 18 {#And} Antenoridus {with massie Staples} 19 {And corresponsiue and fu . . .
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<T TS><L 1><Y M><P S2v><C B> 1 <Z {Actus primus. Scaena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Begger and Hostes, Christophero Sly}.> 3 <S {Begger}.> 4 Ile pheeze you infaith. 5 <S {Host}.> A paire of stockes you rogue. 6 *<S {Beg}.> Y'are a baggage, the {Slies} are no 7 *Rogues. Looke in the Chronicles, we came 8 *in with {Richard Conqueror}: therefore {Pau-cas} 9 {pallabris}, let the world slide: Sessa. 10 *<S {Host}.> You will not pay for the glasses you haue burst? 11 *<S {Beg}.> No, not a deniere: go by S[aint]. {Ieronimie}, goe to thy 12 cold bed, and warme thee. 13 *<S {Host}.> I know my remedie, I must go fetch the Head- borough. 14 _ 15 *<S {Beg}.> Third, or fourth, or fift Borough, Ile answere 16 *him by Law. Ile not budge an inch boy: Let him come, 17 and kindly. <D {Falles asleepe}.> 18 *<D {Winde hornes. Enter a Lord from hunting, with his traine}.> 19 *<S {Lo}.> Huntsman I charge thee, tender wel my hounds, 2 . . .
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<T WT><L 1><Y C><P Aa1><C A> 1 <Z {Actus Primus. Scoena Prima}.> 2 <D {Enter Camillo and Archidamus}.> 3 <S {Arch}.> 4 *If you shall chance ({Camillo}) to visit {Bohemia}, on 5 *the like occasion whereon my seruices are now 6 *on- foot, you shall see (as I haue said) great dif-ference 7 betwixt our {Bohemia}, and your {Sicilia}. 8 *<S {Cam}.> I thinke, this comming Summer, the King of 9 *{Sicilia} meanes to pay {Bohemia} the Visitation, which hee 10 iustly owes him. 11 *<S {Arch}.> Wherein our Entertainment shall shame vs: we 12 will be iustified in our Loues: for indeed=== 13 <S {Cam}.> 'Beseech you=== 14 *<S {Arch}.> Verely I speake it in the freedome of my know-ledge: 15 *we cannot with such magnificence=== in so rare=== 16 *I know not what to say=== Wee will giue you sleepie 17 *Drinkes, that your Sences (vn- intelligent of our insuffi-cience) 18 *may, though they cannot prayse vs, as little ac-cuse 19 . . .